houselessness


Also found in: Wikipedia.

houselessness

(ˈhaʊsləsnəs)
n
the condition of being without a house or home
References in classic literature ?
'Welcome misery, welcome houselessness, welcome hunger, rags, tempest, and beggary!
It analyzes the adjudication of the Occupy cases and contends that the pattern of judicial enforcement results from a desire to remove the appearance of disorder associated with houselessness. This Comment argues that the test used to set the scrutiny level for First Amendment expressive activity systematically disadvantages speech by and about houseless persons.
(2) In late 2010, two parents and their three children in Wenatchee, Washington, believed that their period of houselessness was nearly over.
As social criticism, the data is supposed to visualize the 'empirical normal' of houselessness as a macro-economic effect.
Actors fighting for homeless statistics hope for the data to visualize the empirical 'normalcy' of houselessness as a macro-economic effect and thus enable new forms of social criticism.
Going under the name of 'service delivery', the critics question 'houselessness' and shoddy workmanship in the case of those houses already built.
Increased houselessness and decreased taxes have left Eugene and the rest of the country in a quagmire that demands out-of-the-box thinking.
I exploited his definition of man, the new rhetoric, identification, his principles of criticism, and used his concept of the "degrees of being" in the book about homelessness, or houselessness as I call it, following Heidegger's sense that we are all homeless because we are thrown into existence.
In The Face of the Deep, she describes the Bride--the Christian Church, typifying the feminine--coming forth "as swelled by a thousand confluents from a thousand sources some unmeasured river at last attains the measureless ocean"; the Bride prepares herself for Christ "from the thousand battle-fields of the fierce fight of her afflictions": Beds of weariness, haunts of starvation, hospital wards, rescue homes, orphanages, leper colonies, fires of martyrdom, in these and such as these did she set up mirrors whereby to fashion herself after Christ's likeness; workhouses, prisons (thank God!), the sea, the land, the rocks for a shelter, each and all send up their contingent of saints; palaces, hovels, houselessness, homelessness, again saints; east, west, north, south, still saints.
Suburbanization drained resources from inner city hotels and apartments, a residential trend that contributed to the "houselessness" of postmodern America.
Dickens personifies himself as Houselessness, as a disembodied consciousness ranging the deserted streets in imitation of the city poor.